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sanders is aboard the research vessel in the north atlantic where that difficult work is going on. kerry, good evening. >> reporter: lester, i'm down in the belly of the vessel right now where if i put on these 3-d glasses, i can see the images in 3-d. let me take you down there. you are now looking at it in 2-d because folks don't have 3-d televisions at home or the glasses. we are two miles down there. you're only seeing these 2-d images, but either way, it's a stunning view of what was once called the unsinkable "titanic." on an evening shrouded in fog much the way it was almost 100 years ago when "titanic" hit an iceberg here, crews launched the remotely operated vehicle into the deep. fixed with an array of cameras, it descends two miles down. billy lang was the first to spot the wreckage of the "titanic" 25 years ago. it was his idea to come back now with 3-d hd cameras. >> we are seeing things we haven't seen before and seeing things we've seen before in a different way. >> go as easy as you can. we're getting a lot of hits right now. >> reporter: the expedition team all wearing s
oceanliner way back in 1912. there he is, our own kerry sanders on a research vessel, mapping the debris field. we're going to check in for a live update. >>> but first, when katrina ravaged new orleans five years ago, it forever changed the lives of the people living there and along the gulf coast. so many lost so much. five years later, we asked is life getting back to normal for the survivors. it was a big storm, but it was a little voice that reminded us it didn't have to be this bad. >> we just need some help out here. it is so pitiful. >> at 9, charles evans along with thousands of others trapped at the new orleans convention center by floodwaters gave voice to the manmade disaster born of katrina. >> katrina seemed like a scary movie to me, that i would never want to watch again. >> the opening scene is the day before katrina hits. >> the speed of the storm has increased. >> mayor ray nagin orders a mandatory evacuation of new orleans. >> this is the threat that we've never faced before. >> most left, but many wouldn't or couldn't. the superdome, they were told, was a shelter of l
, an incredible story of survival. kerry sanders, nbc news, miami. >>> still ahead as we continue here on a busy tuesday night. with all we have in our ears, is it any wonder they say our hearing is bad? well, this is a little worse than that. new findings tonight about our children's hearing. and later, making a difference for the men and women who fought for this country by making them the stars of their own show. can i have some ice cream please ? no, it's just for new people. hey ! chocolate, vanilla, or strawberry ? chocolate ! chocolate it is ! yeah but i'm new too. umm... he's new... er... than you. even kids know it's wrong to treat new friends better than old friends. at ally bank we treat all our customers fairly. with no teaser rates... ... and no minimum deposits. it's just the right thing to do. ... so i take one a day men's 50+ advantage. as a manager, my team counts on me to stay focused. it's the only complete multivitamin with ginkgo to support memory and concentration. plus vitamin d to help maintain healthy blood pressure. [ bat cracks ] that's a hit. one a day men's. 100% nat
a nightmare and a miracle. nbc's kerry sanders is in miami with one american couple's harrowing story. good morning, kerry. >> reporter: the national transportation safety board has a team of investigators from washington, d.c. now en route to the scene of where this crash took place. the 737 took off from bogota, colombia and crashed on its approach. as you know, for everybody on board but for one, this was the unluckiest day in their life, but also the luckiest. on the tiny resort island of san andres, they're calling this disaster, the miracle. remarkably, all but one of the 125 passengers and six crewmembers survived the crash landing. the one death was ruled a heart attack. among the survivors, 48-year-old david bolino and his pregnant wife carolina. these pictures were snapped on a cell phone and e-mailed no nbc news. the couple from suburban atlanta were on vacation, but are now both in the hospital, side by side, fingers pointed in the air to god, thankful to be alive. >> it's a miracle because there's no way i can explain a plane breaking up into four pieces at that speed. there's
. kerry sanders on the north atlantic sea w. an ocean around, you are ready to jump in it, kerry. tell us about the fascinating story. >> reporter: i know. it is incredible. the think we are out here in the north atlantic with the expedition team. we are about 120 miles now south-southeast of newfoundland out of st. johns. beautiful day. little bit of rain. swells have been about three feet or so. we had spinner dolphin out here. giving us a little bit of a show as the teams are getting ready for what is going to be their first test as we make our way to the site of where the "titanic" went down. this is called an r.o.v. remotely operated vehicle and doing work on it right now. this is something that's really never been done at the "titanic" site. what they're going to do, if you see on the front, these cameras, right here, we have some cameras, over here, over here, those are the high def cameras. down here you have high def 3d cameras and then, of course, so dark down there. you have got the lights that will come on. what they're planning on doing here, they're coming on there. testing
ship. it shouldn't be long before we catch our first glimpse of those pictures. kerry sanders has been following the expedition from the very beginning, how long before we see those pictures, kerry. >> reporter: we're waiting, it could be about ten, 12 hours before mary ann sfwurfaces. all of the professors here like mary ann and ginger, get the connection to of course "gilligan's island" for some of our younger audiences that don't know. they sat them down and they're taking a side scan sonar images of a relief map down there. but they're also taking digital images as they go along and flash them down. but what i'm really waiting for are those 3-d hd images. so come with me as we walk on board of this research vessel. we're at sea, and we're rolling a little bit,and dwayne scott has the camera so we don't want to move too quickly. this is the r.o.v., while the team is still working on it, they have got a lot out here, on the other side, right over there on the water side, that's where those 3-d hd cameras are. and they're trying to figure out whether they have all of the connections t
and nbc's kerry sanders on board in the north atlantic sea where they're just hours away from beginning the first ever 3d map of the wreckage. kerry, another beautiful day. i hope danielle, hurricane danielle is going to miss you and miss this group while they do all this work. >> reporter: yeah. they're watching it very closely. funny thing is talking about blackberries, my iphone works out here. not like we're picking up a signal 400 miles away from newfoundland. anyway, look. they have done some really incredible stuff already this morning and they launched the auvs, the autonomous underwater vehicles. they look like torpedos here. we have video of one going down. see that going down there? it is going down to take side scan sonar as well as to take some flashing pictures down below. mark's here with me. they're now deployed? >> yes. we have both vehicles in the water. they're our second vehicle just deployed heading down now to the bottom. the first vehicle was put in, oh, must have been about, six or seven hours ago now. >> reporter: going down and mowing the yard? >> that's correc
out there, kerry sanders, thank you so much. >>> governor chris christie isn't the only one who thinks that jersey shore is bad for the garden state. qinnipiac university found out that 51% of new jersey residents surveyed have an unfavorable view of the show. brian is the editor of "p popgoestheweek.com. doing a poll on the jersey shore. >> it's amazing, part of the reason they're doing it because the governors of new york and new jersey is getting into this shouting match about who or what is to blame for the cast's bad behavior. really kind of politics at its worst, if you ask me. i have to wondfer these people who voted unfavorable of the show were among the 5.1 million viewers who watched it the premiere episode of this past season. >> i understand that their finale actually beat all the networks. i mean, is it, what do you think it is? like you're watching a train wreck, what is it? >> a little bit of train wreck appeal, too. what's interesting is they keep talking about new jersey and how much of a role that plays. but much of the season took place in miami. how can we say that
first glimpses from the tamed tomb of the titanic. nbc's kerry sanders has been following this expedition from the very beginning and he's live for us. >> reporter: we are this close to getting those 3-d images which is really exciting. but they have made significant progress today, so from out here on the boat, let me take you into the lab now, we're going to move a little slowly here because we are rocking at sea, as cameraman dwayne scott comes along with me. this is where they have been doing a lot of the work. and we're going to come back over here to an area where that autonomous under water vehicle that you were talking about has been doing it's work, it's called an auv. it's a yellow looking torpedo. it goes out on its own and it sends out side scan sonar and then it brings back images. well, 20 hours plus later, it's made its way to the surface. ed gallows here, i want to ask thomas, take a look at this image, thomas, i'm going to step out of the way, and let's see how good your eyes are, what do you think that is? >> don't put that pressure on me that you know i'
where kerry sanders is on board the ship. it's a tech no logical feat and we're so glad you're bringing it to us. where do things stand this morning? >> reporter: it takes 3-d ghass and a special monitor. i put these on and look out and i can reach out and feel like i'm right there at the bow. as we switch to the feed which you're getting in 2-d, they are looking right at the bow of the titanic. i almost feel like we need to see celine deon music. i'm the king of the world, where he stood in the movie. this is not hollywood. this is the real science of what's going on. among those who are here is historian stevenson who is making a documentary here. as you look at some of this first of all right here, i'm just amazed, the railing is still right there. i think i can see a little bit of a chain down there. are you just sort of taken? i know you've been down in a submarine before and looked through the tiny porthole, 7 to 9 inches. when you see it here, what do you think? >> this is like being outside the submersible, like being at the wreck site. if you had no pressure on your body and ab
complete picture of the wreckage. coming up, the latest on this from nbc's kerry sanders who is lucky enough to be live aboard the vessel carrying out that delicate mission. plus, also, you might remember anna chapman. she is that accused russian spy busted here in the u.s. and sent back to moscow. we'll, she's not keeping such a low profile, posing for a new provocative photo shoot. we'll get into that a little bit later on this morning. >>> first, back to new orleans and matt for his reporting from there. matt? >>> ann, thank you very much. and i'm joined by nbc's lester holt. he was one of the first people here in this region following hurricane katrina. he joins me this morning five years later to look back. lester, good morning. >> matt, good morning. i spent time in mississippi and here in the immediate aftermath. so much devastation. so many lives altered. we came back to remember how it all played out and talked to some of the people we met along the way to see if life has gotten back to normal. it was a big storm, but it was a little voice that reminded us it didn't have to b
. kerry sanders joins us now. kerry? >> reporter: chris, we have made our way back here to safe harbor because of hurricane danielle approaching right to the exact location where we were right over titanic. the ship's captain says it would not be safe to stay there. we agreed because it was about 40-foot seas out there. before we left we were able to get extraordinary images. two miles down a view of titanic's wreckage line none other. railings, the ship's steering wheel called a telemotor. the bathtub is porcelain and mostly preserved at the frigid depth. along the side that hit the iceberg side late in 1912 and sankless than three hours later on the 15th. portholes, some still with glass reflecting the camera's lights. and the squares are windows to the state rooms on b-deck, where the millionaires traveled. at the surface on board the research vessel, expedition members gathered in a dark control room. >> it will be coming up. >> a hushed awe as they watched the monitor revealing an inch-by-inch movement of the 3-d cameras. >> the scientists will be her in port for about a week. the
. let's bring in kerry sanders. he has been following the scientific mission from the north atlantic and, kerry, where we will get to see the new picture of the "titanic" we're close now, correct. >> we are right there. probably in the next couple hour physical not tonight. we are onboard the research vessel and a lot of activity. i'll take you over here, over to the port side where, well, they're cleaning up some of the mess. that's a really good sign that they're cleaning up because that means the rov is set and ready to go. that remotely operated vehicle there. they did a thing called the bounce test today where they take it down and check to make sure it has its neutral buoyancy. you don't want it to be too heavy and go down too quickly or if it's too light it stays that surface. it is a 3-d cameras are onboard and we'll get those pictures really soon. they're talking about in possibly the next couple of hours maybe as late as midnight. but i tell you what, i'm sitting at the edge of the seat because we are right over the bow according to the gps coordinants. first ever seeing this i
specialized scientists set off from st. john's newfoundland. nbc's kerry sanders is traveling with this group. joining me now live from the north atlantic sea. and kerry, this will be a huge, momentous task. explain the people involved in this. >> reporter: there are so many people here. and it's a good time to join us as we're off the coast here. i'm with jim delgado. while we talk to you, let's look over here. and first of all, that's known as an rov, remotely operated vehicle. you're excited because? >> because this is going to capture some incredibly imagery that we can use to map the wreck of titanic. >> reporter: and right on the front there. it's not just regular cameras? >> no, it's not. those are high-definition cameras that are going to give us three-dimensional imagery. >> reporter: what does it add to your understanding of the wreck? >> it gives us, pardon the pun, depth. it allows us to measure this site and plot it and map it. >> reporter: i thought we knew everything we needed to know about the titanic. it was discovered in '85, it's been visited numerous times. >> we don't kno
detailed map ever of the titanic wreck site. and nbc's kerry sanders has had the plum position of being on board that expedition where the ship's crew had to relocate quickly thanks to hurricane danielle. that's why they're on the move. hi, kerry. what's the latest from there? >> reporter: well, the "jean charcot" is on the move and i'm not sure the picture shows the feeling i have here, but if you look at the horizon in the background, you can see the seas are changing and that's why we are moving here. let's take a look at those pictures down below because it was an extraordinary day for the expedition team. here you're seeing in 2d. we were looking in 3d hd pictures. never before has the titanic wreckage been photographed as it is. here you see it in stunning, stunning high definition. those pictures are helping the archaeologists come to some sort of conclusions, although they certainly haven't reached them completely yet because there's so much more work to do here. but in terms of how the titanic broke apart after it hit the iceberg in 1912. more than 1,500 people drowned if in th
-create the most detailed map over of site. the work is not done nor is the work of kerry sanders on board the expedition. you guys have hit the road, so to speak. what's up out there? >> reporter: yeah. finding safe harbor because of danielle somewhere back there. we're heading in a northwest position at about ten knots which hopefully is fast enough to get out of the way of danielle. of course, with the captain making the decision it was the smartest thing to do, it had a lot to do with timing because right here is that rov. and this is what has cameras on board, they had to get that up and it was two miles down. it takes hours to retrieve it. let me take you two miles down and look at these spectacular images. an extraordinary day for the folks out here. rms "titanic" with the assembled scientists and archaeologists could not be happier. they were able to gather information that has not been gathered before because what 3d allows them to do is see relationships between areas like the bow where one of the life rafts would have been launched from to see where it was in an up position or d
's kerry sanders will have a live report from new fin land coming up. >>> and his death was originally thought to be accidental until police discovered neil olsen's rocky ties with his step family, was his wife behind his murder? a special "dateline" next. waking up with morning pain is hard enough, but it can also drain the energy right out of you. if you wake up tired and in pain, try new bayer am. bayer am works two ways to give you a better start to your day. it combines extra strength bayer aspirin to treat all types of pain plus an alertness aid to reduce fatigue so you can get off to a running start. don't let morning pain and exhaustion drag you down. fight it with bayer am - the morning pain reliever. helping you buy better. i'm friend, secret-keeper and playmate. do you think i'd let osteoporosis slow me down? so i asked my doctor about reclast because i heard it's the only once-a-year iv osteoporosis treatment. he told me all about it and i said that's the one for nana. he said reclast can help restrengthen my bones to help make them resistant to fracture for twelve months.
about 1,000 miles due east of boston, massachusetts. kerry sanders joins us live. you're at the spark of envy, let me assure you. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, alex. this is amazing. because we're now in the control room. this is the hive where all the activity is happening. these are the 3-d glasses. i'm going to reach over here and hit the switcher. i'm going to take you to what are the live pictures of the hd 3-d camera down below. parks stevenson is here with me. he's a titanic historian. and we see the cameras backed off the bow for a second. explain what we're looking at. what is this? >> this is the star bird side of "titanic," it's up on the far part of the ship where all the anchor chains and gear are. >> reporter: it was 1912 when the "titanic" went down hitting an iceberg. which side of the ship did the iceberg hit? and will we see where it hit? >> along the star bird side, down low near the water line. that part of the wreck is now buried in the mud line. and you can only just see the area where the iceberg might have hit down near the mud. >> reporter: we have
737 passenger plane crashed and broke into three pieces. nbc's kerry sanders has the very latest and you had a compelling report earlier. may have been a lightning strike that caused this chaotic landing. tell us more. >> reporter: well, let's first of all focus on what the investigators are going to look at and a lot of us fly and when you hear lightning strike it might cause you to be a little concerned. it is not that the lightning strike hit the plane causing an engine failure. what the investigators are going to look at here is whether that lightning strike was as the plane was coming in. hit the nose or in front of the plane and was so bright that the brilliance of it blinded the pilots as they were bringing the lane in. causing them to perhaps descend faster than the ground they realized because they augustered into the ground about 300 feet shy of the runway and then moving down the runway breaking into at least three distinct pieces there. as you point out, remarkable that folks survived. five americans on board the plane. i was able to reach two of those americans on th
because of hurricane danielle. we get a report from nbc kerry sanders. >> more than two miles down, the images are extraordinary. the "titanic" like she's never been seen before in 3-d, hd. his bath tub's porcelain, still polished. windows on the b deck, some still with unbroken glass 98 years later. because of hurricane danielle the expedition had to come to safe harbor in newfoundland. why did this unsinkable ship with 16 water tight compartments sink on april 15th, 1912, after it struck an iceberg. in the movie "titanic" it cuts a gash but the experts think that's just a theory. they are yet to find that gash. when the scientists return to the site in a week they may now know where to look for answers thanks to newly created maps. those new maps of the ocean floor here reveal at least three areas of "titanic" debris that no one even knew existed. >> i'm excited about this because this represents new opportunities and new clues to answer questions about how titanic broke apart and sank. >> reporter: now, for the first time since the wreckage was discovered 25 years ago, archeolog
kerry sanders is on board of expedition ship and we h have a live report coming up. >>> and it was five years ago tomorrow when hurricane katrina swept through new orleans. on my return trip there this week, i spoke with some of the key players who tried to manage the disaster and who in some cases stirred up their own storms of controversy in the process. a lot to get to, but first the big rally taking place in washington today. nbc's tom costello is covering it for us. good morning. >> reporter: lester, good morning. in fact, people started arriving this morning before the sun was up here to watch the sunrise. glenn beck claim this is is all about reclaiming he says america's civil rights movement. the trouble is he's doing it this on the anniversary of the iconic march on washington back in 1963 and martin luther king's "i have a dream" speech. he also says this is about restoring honor. his words to america. they plan to honor america's fallen heros as well as those who have served overseas and who have fought and died in america's war. the trouble is there is this, of course, this
in the atlantic. we'll get al's forecast in a moment. first, let's turn to nbc's kerry sanders who just happens to be aboard a research ship mapping images of the wreck of the "titanic." that project is on hold as the ship steers clear of hurricane danielle. kerry, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, matt. we're shrouded in fog this morning in the north atlantic and we have about ten miles to get ahead of the storms which have already caused serious problems on the east coast. up and down the east coast dangerous rough surf slams the beaches. >> the waves are big. >> reporter: from daytona, florida -- >> the surf has really picked up. >> reporter: -- to ocean city, maryland, where there were hundreds of rescues and a 23-year-old man disappeared while swimming in the rip tide. >> i love you. please come back home. >> reporter: rip currents from danielle, a distant hurricane, led to at least two drownings. >> if you're a nonswimmer and intend to stand in waist deep water, you're pulled into water that's over your head, you have a drowning situation. >> reporter: danielle churned through the
. >> a remarkable view, kerry sanders. thanks for sharing it with us. >>> when we come back, brian williams is in new orleans tonight with harry connick jr. the morning is over, it's time for two more pills. the day marches on, back to more pills. and when he's finally home... but hang on; just two aleve can keep arthritis pain away all day with fewer pills than tylenol. this is steven, who chose aleve and 2 pills for a day free of pain. and get the all day pain relief of aleve in liquid gels. heartburn that keeps coming back? then you're ready for new zegerid otc. zegerid otc is the first 24-hour treatment ever with two active ingredients: prescription-strength medicine plus a protective ingredient that shields the medicine from stomach acid so it's effectively absorbed. just one zegerid otc capsule a day can relieve your heartburn all day and all night. if you have frequent heartburn, try dual-ingredient zegerid otc. heartburn solved. [ birds chirping ] [ water runs ] [ female announcer ] new chef boyardee whole grain beefaroni. the taste kids love. [ whispering ] now with whole grain pas
trying to create the first-ever 3 d virtual map of the kerry sanders in new finland. i was riveted by your coverage all weekend long. even without the 3d glasses we could realize how impressive this was. any idea how long they will be on hold? >> probably about a week. i'm very glad we did come ashore. the captain on board here said he believed with hurricane danielle and then the storm following behind, that we might have seas of 40 feet. i did not want to bounce around on this 243 foot research vessel with 40-foot waves and rolling seas out there. peter, i happen to know you know what it's like to be trapped on a ship. >> 23 long days. >> trapped by the ice. >> up in the northwest passage. i'm glad that our captain made that decision. so we're back here. but the team had a tremendous amount of success in the first week of the expedition. they are going to be doing this when they go back out. it's a full month long mission. the video down below is just remarkable. it's extraordinary pictures in 3d hd. the cameras floated down on rov. the pilot flying them into places that are extr
to say, kerry sanders can't stay on the titanic expediti expedition. tropical storm watch is posted for parts of the leeward islands. impacts will be monday. then fiona is the question. some of the computer models now, brian, have this thing sitting off the carolina coast just in time for the labor day weekend. >> so at least beach erosion, riptides on the east coast. thanks. >>> now to our coverage of this region five years after katrina. some people have said katrina was the best thing to happen to education here in new orleans. what they mean by that is this -- it gave them an excuse to come in here and start fresh to rebuild a crumbled and troubled system. our own thanh truong was a reporter in new orleans during katrina. he is back with us now on this trip for a look at this issue. good evening. >> reporter: new orleans public schools underwent huge changes after the storm. the state seized control of the system that was considered failing. those changes have revolutionized education for students here. >> there was a lot of commotion in the hallways. >> reporter: courtney darby
. it now rests 400 miles south of newfoundland where kerry sanders is doing anything but resting. kerry, good morning again. >> reporter: it's so strange to be out in the north atlantic and be inside this inner hive of activity where things seem to be so reverrant and calm. we're going to take you live. we're going two miles down and we're now two miles down with the hd 3-d picture that's being transmitted back to the surface here. the group of arc yol gifts are looking at the various parts of the ship again. some parts which have never been fully documented as they are doing right now. i believe we're still looking at the starboard side. >> we're at the prom nad deck level forward on the starboard side. up above would be the bridge. we're looking at an area where people have looked in and had a bit of a view before. this is the most detailed look we've ever had of this spot. >> reporter: it almost seems unreal to have the 3-d glasses on and viewers are watching it in 2-d. even that is stunning. >> i've dived on lots of ship wrecks, this is like diving down there except i don't have to
. johns newfoundland on monday. kerry sanders has been with the expedition from the very beginning. kerry, how you doing? >> well, chris, it's so odd to think it was 100 years ago, 1912, the titanic was in these waters, frigid north atlantic water, hit an iceberg and sank. and today, look out here. it's in the high 60s, the water is calm. it's a beautiful day here. but we right now are over the site where the titanic went down. the debris field is about two miles down below us. and as you noted, before the scientists began their work today, they did pause for a moment with some flowers to recognize the lives lost here. more than 1,500 people died when the titanic went down. now, the work they're going to do, and this is what they're getting ready to do, is launch some very high-tech equipment. right here, what looks like a torpedo, this is an auv, an autonomous unmanned vehicle. they dropped the transponders into the water, which will communicate with this. and this will go down and begin mapping underneath with sky scan sonar and take pictures down there as well. once this comes up, they
that they are making some really great progress. nbc's kerry sanders is live with what that group wants us to see, all this action. kerry, when this is all done, are we going to be able to peek through the "titanic's" portholes? it's going to be that accurate? >> reporter: it should be even more accurate than that, because it will be hd, 3-d images, once it's launched. and the progress, indeed, is already happening. those underwater cameras are not in yet. what has launched are what are known as the aubs. as you see them here, they look like torpedos. one is named marianne, the other is named ginger, which is a reference to gilligan's island. but marianne and ginger are in the water, they're preprogrammed and go down to about 40 or so feet from the bottom, and then they go along in sort of a mowing the lawn pattern, back and forth. marianne goes east and west, ginger goes north and south, and they're sending out side sonar. that's building a relief map. if you remember when you were in grade school, you put your hands on them and you can feel the mountains, it's building one of those maps. and once th
're sharing their story. nbc's kerry sanders spoke with them. he's in miami with details. kerry, good morning to you. >> reporter: well, good morning, matt. the national transportation safety board from washington now has a team of investigators heading down to the scene to see if they can help determine why this 737 crash-landed after it left bogota, colombia. as you'll hear, this is for all but one the unluckiest day for everybody on board, as well as the luckiest day. on the tiny resort island of san andres, they're calling this disaster el milagro, the miracle. remarkably all but one of the 125 passengers and 6 crew members survived the crash landing. the one death was ruled a heart attack. among the survivors, 48-year-old david bolino and his pregnant wife carolina. these pictures were snapped on a cell phone and e-mailed to nbc news. the couple from suburban atlanta were on vacation but are now both in the hospital, side by side, fingers pointed in the air to god, thankful to be alive. >> it's a miracle because there's no way i can explain a plane breaking up into four pieces at that sp
but first here's nbc's kerry sanders. >> reporter: of the 125 passengers who survived the crash of flight 8250, four were american, good friends david and catalina bellino and donald and kathy henderson. but their vacation to celebrate kathy's retirement ended before it started. seated nine rows apart from one another, the couples say the flight from bogota was uneventful until moments before landing. with heavy rain and lightning flashes, the boeing 737 slammed into the ground 300 feet shy of the runway, breaking into three pieces. recovering in the hospital, i spoke to david and carolina hours after the crash. >> it just hit like a rock. the hardest hit i ever had. i just remember a huge bang. >> reporter: in the black of night, david helped his wife escape out the emergency exit on to the wing of the broken plane, but he was badly injured. his wife now trying to help him. >> she was trying to drag me and i said this is as far as i can go because i'm hurting and my legs won't work. it just felt like heavy weights. >> reporter: their friends donald and kathy ultimately found them on the
on the "today" show this morning. he described the last harrowing minutes of that flight. kerry sanders has more. >> basically an uneventful flight. we had a little turbulence, we could see a little lightning as we traveled. when we got to the island, i pointed out to my wife to look out the window and we could see the lights of the island. the island wasn't obscure by clouds at that point. we flew around the island and did a final approach. when they turned on the landing lights, could i see that it had started raining really, really hard. >> reporter: of the 125 passenger who survived the crash of flight 8250, four were american. good friends. david and catalina delino and donald and kathy henderson. but their vacation to celebrate kathy's retirement ended before it started. seated nine rows apart from one another, the couple said the flight from bogata was uneventful until moments before landing. with heavy rain and lightning flashes, the boeing 737 slammed into the ground 300 feet shy of the runway breaking in three pieces. recovering in the hospital, .to david and carolina hours after the c
above the titanic. they're about to create the first ever 3d map of the wreck site. kerry sanders is onboard to give us an upclose look at the high tech expedition. >> reporter: the debris field could be up to six square miles. qsi titanic? >> csi titanic. we're going to see where everything is. we know where it was on the boat because we have the plans then we'll piece it back together. >> four city blocks long, nine stories high, was thought to be unsinkable. >> but has hollywood recounted numerous times. >> iceberg, right head. >> ice ber, dead ahead, sir. >> on april 15, 191220 knots enroute to new york, titanic's maiden voyage ended in tragedy. the sink sank in less than three hours. more than 1,500 passengers and crew died. and now below, that wreckage is beginning to disintegrate. and it's disintegrating because of naturally occurring microbes that are out there. it's interesting today, look how calm the water is. and to think back in 1912 as the titanic was here, it was making its way unaware that that iceberg laid dead ahead. now, before the work began today, those onboar
to kerry sanders follows the scientific mission fp when will we actually get to see this new 3d image? >> we have breaking news. folks have been following our competent six since we joined them here since tuesday. so we're out here in the north atlantic and directly down below, that is where the titanic san sank. come with me as we enter into the lab. and we'll take you over to what is the very first image. it's not the 3d image that you'd like to see yet, but it is all developing. this is science in real time and it's exciting. so we'll come over to talk to david in a moment. first let me show you the auv. it looks like a torpedo. what it did was two of them went down in the water and they started doing grid patterns in a five mile by three mile area. so they covered this this back and forth like you're mowing the yard. so now we come back live to dave who will pick it ginger and mary? >> they were using sound to look a long wave and bring back information about what's down there. the shape of the sea floor, geology and any kind of manmade objects. >> so you've been able to do this a
images of that underground treasure. kerry sanders has been with this mission since they set sail. when are we going to see some of the pictures they're recovering? >> we might actually see some of those pictures in about 15 hours, those will be the still images, but it's the hd, 3-d images that we're all sitting on the edge of our seat waiting to see. leaders of the expedition are giddy with excitement about the possibility. down here, down there, two miles down, that's where the titanic went down and now the equipment will go down and take those 3-d images. first let me show you some pictures of the auv, it's a yellow look torpedo that went in the water earlier today. there's two of them, one is ginger, one is mary ann, they're doing side scan sonar. and underneath the belly, there's a camera taking pictures. now come along with me, i'm going to take you on board the vessel and you can see this is very much a research vessel and we're swaying a little bit. but i want to take you over to the piece of equipment, really the final touches are being put on it right now. they are taking a b
. the plan is to get back to work in a week. nbc's kerry sanders live in newfoundland for us this morning. so the weather got in the way, huh? >> reporter: well, i know. and isn't that ironic? because if you think about it, it was the weather with an iceberg that did in the "titanic" 98 years ago and strange this morning as we had the captain making the decision to get out of there because danielle was going to be following up the gulf stream which is, you know, that warm water off the east coast just like a highway for a hurricane. and going straight to the spot where the "titanic" went down. he said the seas might be upwards of 40 feet. i said, i'm with you. let's get out of here but we had mother nature taking the ". >> tannic" down. we woke up this morning, shrouded in fog just like 98 years ago. going at top speed. fortunately we have a radar. you did talk about the work that they have done down there and amazing. there's extraordinary images coming from the sea floor in three dimensional hd and this is some of that video that the expedition team was able to collect. and it's remarkable.
last night, they set sale from canada, and nbc news kerry sanders is live on board with that crew. kerry, give us an idea of what a job this team has ahead of them, it's supposed to last 20 days, correct? >> reporter: it's an incredible mission, thomas and we're very fortunate that we have some relatively calm seas, about three-foot rollers out here, it's been raining at times, and overcast, but the crew on board at very high -- like you couldn't have better experts gathered here to look at this. the team leader who put this all together. you own the sal raj rights, but this is not a sal kraj operation. what goal do you superwith the three-d cameras? >> and we have never seen it obviously in totality, because this debris field, some of the experts say may go over six miles down there. what can the cameras do and why do we need to see that? what will it allow us to understand? >> the site survey, mapping the entire wreck site is the goal of this mission. the debris field does cover a very significant area, we want to identify all the octobers, not just the bow and stern sections, b
and new never-before-seen artifacts. kerry sanders, st. johns newfoundland. >>> that is news 4 at 4:00. next, hurricane earl churns toward the east coast. news 4 at 5:00 starts right now. >>> hurricane earl blasts through the caribbean dumping heavy rain on the islands. the category four storm is picking up steam, folks. minutes ago the national weather service issued a hurricane watch for the north carolina coast. good evening, everybody. welcome to news 4 at 5:00, i'm jim land li. . >> i'm wendy rieger. it may not be a pretty labor day weekend for folks on the east coast. hurricane earl could take a swipe atlantic coast bringing rough surf, strong winds and possible flooding. evacuations may be necessary if the heart of this storm comes too close to shore. fema has sent teams to north carolina to help out down
the group set off from st. john's newfoundland. kerry sanders has been onboard from the very beginning for all the action. >> with the camera set up the way they are, we can tilt it all the way up. this will sit on the plate. >> with this remotely operated vehicle and its hd, 3-d cameras the archeologists hope to map the entire titanic debris field. that could be up to six square miles. >> csi titanic? >> very similar. we'll go down there and look atarcat everything on the bottom and we know where it started off on that ship and then try to piece it all back together again. >> reporter: when the white star line launched titanic, this ship of ships four city blocks long, as long as a freeway, nine stories high was thought to be unsinkable. buts as hollywood has recounted many times, on april 15th, 1912, as she sped at 20 knots en route to new york, titanic's maiden voyage ended in tragedy. the ship sank in less than three hours. more than 1,500 passengers and crew died and now, down below, that wreckage is beginning to disintegrate. >> kerry will continue filing reports from onboard the
.o.v. as it is called. kerry sanders is aboard the 20-day long mission watching the attempt to map the entirety of the famous sunken ship in high def 3d. danielle, of course, is still very far to the south. as it moves north, it could pose a problem. >>> an alexandria woman and her son spent the night in a hotel because of a huge mix-up. a large shipment of heating oil was delivered to her house. the problem was, it was the wrong house. the energy truck delivered hundreds of gallons of oil to the home which isn't even heated with oil. most of the oil flowed into a basement floor drain and into a sanitary storm system. the woman who was supposed to receive the shipment feels horrible for her neighbor. >> i felt bad for the guy who made the mistake. everybody makes mistakes. i felt bad for the firefighters who had to come out and take care of the mess. >> the firefighters say this could have been much worse. i don't see how. the oil was combustible so this might have resulted in a fire. what a mess. >>> still ahead on news4, the price of going to school continues to rise. you won't believe what i
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